Sep 26, 2012 1:00pm PDT
do not appear to be learning from the past." now, you were at the fbi in 1998. what do you make of that? are we not learning the lesson from the past? >> frankly i think that's ridiculous. we've learned a lot from those lessons. but there's a much different situation here in libya than there was in kenya and tanzania in 1998. >> how so? >> you don't have a developed government for one thing. >> libyan government. >> the libyan government that doesn't have the robust law enforcement, intelligence, military forces to be able to -- just come into power. trying to deal with a few number of insurgents that are going to cause trouble no matter what. >> the people will ask, what can they do. because frankly it was the united states embassy we're talking about which supposedly is united states tear toirks at least the inside of it. >> right. but internationally, host country always provides the outer perimeter security. so if they failed to do that, then if there's enough people causing an attack it's going to be like the alamo. are going to be able to overwhelm an embassy or consulate.
Sep 26, 2012 8:00am PDT
that fbi agents apparently have not yet reached benghazi. this amid new concerns about the state, the condition of the crime scene there. we had our producer, jon, in the city drive by, check out the now empty u.s. mission. he did find a front gate locked but he saw no guards anywhere, no one, keeping an eye on things. back to you. jon: greg palkot reporting live from libya. thank you. arthel: a case from missouri now heads to the highest court in the land. the supreme court set to decide whether police must get a search warrant before forcing a drunk driving suspect to take a blood test. missouri prosecutors argue that because alcohol in the body quickly desi pace police need to act quickly but critics say nothing that intrusive should be done without a warrant. rebecca rose woodland is trial attorney as well as joey jackson criminal defense attorney. good to see you beth of you. here's the deal. so the supreme court will consider this. do you think there's any way they will ultimately rule that a search warrant will be needed if police want to take a suspect there on the spot,